Promise at Dawn

Written by Romain Gary | Translated by John Markham Beach
A classic of modern French literature, the thrilling real-life story of the military hero, ambassador, ladies man, writer, and loving son! READ MORE

Google Me: One-Click Democracy

Written by Barbara Cassin | Translated by Michael Syrotinski
Google is a champion of cultural democracy, but without culture and without democracy. READ MORE

The Bilingual Revolution: The Future of Education Is in Two Languages

Written by Fabrice Jaumont
Conceived as a practical, accessible "how to" guide, The Bilingual Revolution is the story of a movement to bring dual language education to public schools told through the eyes of founding parents and educators. READ MORE

Learning What Love Means

Written by Mathieu Lindon |Translated by Bruce Benderson
A brilliant meditation on friendship, Learning What Loves Means provides an insight into a part of Foucault’s life and work that until now, remained unkown. The book won the prestigious Prix Médicis in 2011 when it was published in French. READ MORE

Henri Cartier-Bresson: Interviews and Conversations,1951–1998

Written by Henri Cartier-Bresson |Translated by Carole Naggar
Presented for the first time in English, this volume brings together twelve notable interviews and conversations with Henri Cartier-Bresson carried out between 1951 and 1998. While many of us are acquainted with his images, there are so few texts available by Cartier-Bresson on his photographic process. READ MORE

Islam An American Religion

Written by Nadia Marzouki | Translated by C. Jon Delogu

Islam: An American Religion demonstrates how Islam as formed in the United States has become an American religion in a double sense—first through the strategies of recognition adopted by Muslims and second through the performance of Islam as a faith.

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The Rigor of Things

Written by Jean-Luc Marion | Translated by Christina M. Gschwandtner

In a series of conversations, Jean-Luc Marion reconstructs a career’s path in the history of philosophy, theology, and phenomenology. Discussing such concepts as the event, the gift, and the saturated phenomenon, Marion elaborates the rigor displayed by the things themselves. He discusses the major stages of his work and offers his views on the forces that have driven his thought.

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Experimental Politics Work: Welfare and Creativity in the Neoliberal Age

Written by Maurizio Lazzarato

In Experimental Politics, Maurizio Lazzarato examines the conditions of work, employment, and unemployment in neoliberalism’s flexible and precarious labor market. The book (published in France in 2009) is also groundbreaking in the way it brings Foucault, Deleuze, and Guattari to bear on the analysis of concrete political situations and real social struggles, while making a significant theoretical contribution in its own right.

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Fictitious Capital: How Finance Is Appropriating Our Future

Written by Cédric Durand | Translated by David Broder

The 2007–08 credit crisis and the long recession that followed brutally exposed the economic and social costs of financialization. Understanding what lay behind these events, the rise of “fictitious capital” and its opaque logic, is crucial to grasping the social and political conditions under which we live. Yet, for most people, the operations of the financial system remain shrouded in mystery.

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Believing in Order to See

Written by Jean-Luc Marion | Translated by Christina M. Gschwandtner

Jean-Luc Marion is one of the most important philosophers for the contemporary study of religion.

Believing in Order to See On the Rationality of Revelation and the Irrationality of Some Believers explores the questions of Catholic identity and the interplay of faith and reason in a clear manner, making it easily accessible to those without philosophical training.

It might also be of value to anyone interested Catholic education's contribution to intellectual life.

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The True Life

Written by Alain Badiou | Translated by Susan Spitzer

The True Life: A Plea for Corrupting the Young 

'I m 79 years old. Why the devil then should I be spending time talking about youth?'

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The Japanese and the War

Written by Michael Lucken | Translated by Karen Grimwade

Memories of World War II exert a powerful influence over Japan's culture and society. In The Japanese and the War Expectation, Perception, and the Shaping of Memory, Michael Lucken details how World War II manifested in the literature, art, film, funerary practices, and education reform of the time.

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